Skip to main content

About your Search

Today 56
Book TV 25
( more )
KPIX (CBS) 137
CNNW 114
CNN 62
WRC (NBC) 57
FBC 43
KGO (ABC) 41
( more )
English 1584
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 1,590 (some duplicates have been removed)
to this career because it is a memorable performance. her portrayal of mary tood lin coln. here now a scene from "lincoln". ignorant ofk i'm what you are up to because you have not discussed this with me as you ought to have done. i have never been so easily bamboozled. i was with you when you insisted on amending the constitution and abbasdivided by-- abolishing savior. since you are sending my son into the war. >> -- leave muddy footprints all over town. >> no one knows better than you the proper placement of footrpints on paths. you must. because if you fail to acquire the necessary votes -- tavis: all right then. i'm trying to juxtapose the clip we just saw with all of the high-quality, academy-award winning work you have done. if the story is true, you fought really hard for this part. i raise that because they say that for so many of us on life as a perpetual opposition. no matter what you have done and sometimes you have to go and proved again you can do it. why did you fight so hard with steven spielberg? >> well, it is obvious why i would want it. i had sort of been tracking mary todd a
first met mary at saint ann an's hospital in july of 2010, a preemie weighing two pounds and 10 ounces. they took her into their oxen hill home as foster parents, loved and nourished her up to her current weight of 23 pounds and started working right away to make her theirs forever. >> i said i didn't care how long it took as long as we got her and it was a happy day today. >> reporter: happy, because today their adoption was finalized with 20 other families at d.c.'s annual adoption day ceremony. the event not only celebrating the joy of adoption, but it's meant to consider others to consider adopting or fostering a child. right now, there are 120 children in pc foster care waiting for adoptive families. mary is the ninth child the williams have fostered. >> mary's the one that we got to adopt out of nine children. we're happy for her and my family. >> reporter: it took two years for the day to come, but the weight is over. >> there is paperwork, reports, court hearings -- all kinds of things that go into finalizing the adoption and we were just so happy that we were able to -- and th
conversation for her role as mary todd lincoln "lincoln" stars and daniel day lewis and tommy lee jones. we are glad that you joined us. a conversation with sally field coming up right now. >> there is a saying that dr. king had that said there is always the right time to do the right thing. i try to live my life every day by doing the right thing. we know that we are only halfway to completely eliminate hunger and we have work to do. walmart committed $2 billion to fighting hunger in the u.s. as we work together, we can stamp hunger out. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: what a pleasure to welcome sally field to this program. the oscar winner has been a beloved actress. currently starring in what is the most talked about films of "lincoln" lincoln quote. a trip down memory lane. can we do that? >> i guess so. tavis: a small sampling of your award winning career. >> you know, i was on broadway wants. >> really? >> for almost 12 minutes. the show closed the first night. i was so good. you should have seen me. he's going to take you and the f
highlights, let's take a look back at some scenes from her terrific performance as mary todd lincoln in the new film "lincoln". >> we hear -- these dead shall not have died in vain, that this nation under god shall have a new birth of freedom, that government of the people, by the people, for the people shall not perish from the earth. >> we can't tell our people they can vote yes on abolishing slavery, unless we can tell them you are negotiating a peace. >> it is the amendment or this confederate peace. >> how many hundreds of thousands have died? >> congress must never declared equal those who got it declared on a call. >> leave the constitution alone. >> you step out upon the world stage now. the fate of human dignity in our hands. blood has been spilled to our borders. now, no, now. >> abraham lincoln has asked us to work with him to accomplish the death of slavery. >> no one ever has been loved so much by the people. do not waste that power. >> the fight is for the united states of america. >> we choose to be born, or are we fitted to the times we are born into? >> i do not know
in france, mary cassatt was steadfastly american. she painted the world she knew best, a world of quiet elegance and feminine tradition. she painted her subjects boldly and truthfully with remarkable discipline and intelligence. in the 1870s, mary cassatt discovered the work of edgar degas. she later wrote, "it changed my life. i saw art then as i wanted to see it." she painted her subjects honestly, as they were. the beauty of her finest work combines mastery of the human figure with superb composition. her pictures were tightly structured, composed almost abstractly. cassatt painted fields of color, patterns on an increasingly flattened picture plane. somberiano music ) her study of japanese woodcuts inspired a series of etchings. in them, she found the sureness of line which she had worked so long to acquire. her themes were fragile; yet her energy and force are felt in the brilliant play of her colors and the dynamic precision of her design. mary cassatt was a master. her vibrant works resound with life. ( banjo music ) sasman: those who wish for a leness at a reasonable price arein
this afternoon. mary shapiro stepping down as the head of the securities and exchange commission. she's going to do it next month and we will have details. >>> plus, what her departure means for wall street. >>> two tech behemoth, facebook and apple are teaming up now. julia boorstin has all the just-released details. >>> and from black friday to cyber monday, look at those -- well, people. we will recap the retail landscape as the holiday shopping eenz begins in earningest this weekend. >>> first, let's go to the nyse where sue herera is standing by. >> the markets improving a little bit right now. well off of our worst levels of the trading session. still in the red, however. the markets right now show the dow jones industrial average off 71 points onts trading day. the s&p 500 is down about 6 3/4. nasdaq composite down better than 1 1/2 points. >>> meantime our top story, that change of leadership at securities and exchange commission. mary shapiro is stepping down as head of the s.e.c. and president obama is designating commission member elise walter as her replacement. eamon javers is in
regulator: mary schapiro is stepping down. we look at what's next for the securities and exchange commission, and its new leader. >> tom: that and more tonight on "n.b.r."! >> susie: americans were back at work today after a long holiday weekend, but returned to the same worries about the fiscal cliff. and a new report from the white house added to the worries, showing that unless there's a deal on solving the crisis, the u.s. economy would suffer big time. the obama administration's economists estimate consumers would spend about $200 billion less next year than they would have otherwise. congress and the administration have only a few more weeks to nail down a deal. but that deal will have to address some tough issues, including entitlement reform. darren gersh explains. >> reporter: the big money in entitlements is in health care, and that means any grand bargain to avoid the fiscal cliff will slice away aone of the nation's most popular programs. >> medicare is clearly in the gunsights. >> reporter: it's possible congress and the president could agree to save $300 to $400 billion from me
editor and james freeman and mary kissle and joe rago. so, joe, give us a big picture sense here, what are the magnitudes of what we're talking about? many of these are hundred million dollar rules or more in terms of cost, aren't they? >> yes, when you look at the bush and clinton administrations averageded same number of rules, about 45. obama's first two years, that surged to about 66, 63 in that range. and now, we're starting-- then it fell in the second two years in the leadup to the election and this is because the regulators slowed down, it's because they delayed everything until election day, now, we're about to get-- they're about to make up for last time. >> paul: mary, what do you think are the big rules you're following? >> think about energy, particularly epa. they're bringing out billion dollar rules and something we haven't seen before. and it's going to really affect almost every part of our economy, because energy goes into the production, pretty much everything. you're talking about ozone air quality standards and carbon standards and greenhouse gas emissions and mayb
see! my wife, mary todd, found them so fetching. >> he looked so fine i started to call him babe-raham lincoln. >> i was like, mary, please. >> you look like a baby, a literal child. i bought a pair online, shipped to 115 main st., that's my gettysburg address. i'm funny. i find them to be affordable frames, of the people, for the people, and, not, by the people, that's part of this freedom thing. end slavery, let people buy awesome sunglasses. who's behind those foster grants? abraham stinkin' lincoln. >> i came up with that slogan myself. >> announcer: ladies and gentlemen, it's "the stephanie miller show." ♪ i'm walkin' on sunshine ♪ ♪ i'm walkin' on sunshine ♪ ♪ and it's time to feel good ♪ ♪ hey, all right now ♪ ♪ and it's time to feel good ♪ >> stephanie: i'm good. hello, everybody! happy post-thanksgiving. happy monday. six minutes after the hour. it is "the stephanie miller show." 1-800-steph-12 the phone number toll free from anywhere. the web site. you know what you can see there.
. >> reporter: and landing her latest role as mary todd lincoln was one heck of a struggle. >> i said i can't let you walk away. mary belongs to me. i am mary. i won't let you walk away. >> reporter: ahead on sunday morning, the always winning sally field. >> osgood: sometimes an amazing feat can only be accomplished with amazing feet. bill geist is watching and rooting from the side lines. >> reporter: for some, running at 26.2-mile marathon is not enough. they need the added challenge of juggling at the same time. they're called joggleors, joggers who struggle. the pins will fly later on sunday morning. >> osgood: martha teichner shows us some photographs capturing the passage of time. serena altschul joins a group of group searching for mysterious creatures. steve hartman listens on a trumpeter who honors our military veterans. first the headlines for this sunday morning the 11th of november, 2012. at least one person is dead after an overnight explosion in sub urban indianapolis. two houses were completely leveled. dozens more were damaged. the cause of the explosion remains unknown at
wanted to exz press this. so this was a concept. i think about two and a half months ago and anne marie and brian and we were in my office talking about what we could do and what we could do to help and it went from that to this because of anne marie conroy so i want to give a big round of applause to anne marie. as everybody in the room knows she's a force of nature and that's all i have to say and to futures without violence and for this beautiful facility. we got support from the school district and various people and terrific from the mayor's office and of course the mayor and the bully project. we couldn't be more grateful. from the san francisco police department from greg sir to denise flair erty and cheryl jennings and the girl friday and kept us moving all day and to the communications that we got the word out through the media and laura who kept us moving today and financial support. if you read about the justice department in the paper you know we can't pay for anything. when people come to my office quite literally i can't give them coffee. people think the government
. >> this week on "newsmakers," we want to welcome mary kay henry. we have two reporters to help us with this conversation today. lindsey cook, "national journ al." >> mary, you met with the president last week on these so- called fiscal cliff. what kind of assurances did you get from the president about his willingness to put entitlement cuts on the table in his negotiations? >> the president was crystal clear on his desire to get a conversation as a top priority before any cuts could be entertained. what we were pleased to hear, both community and labor leaders to work together in that meeting, was how completely clear the president was on respecting the will of the electorate from the november 6 election, where he believes he offered the nation a choice, and that the popular vote and the electoral vote said, yes, it is time for the wealthy americans to pay their fair share. >> did you get a sense that if he does get what he is asking for in revenue, he would be willing to entertain concessions on entitlements as well? he did do that last year with speaker boehner in the 2011 budg
. >>> securities and exchange commission. walters who's a democrat serves as a democrat, she takes over for mary shapiro, shapiro leaves next month in the wake of the 2008 financial crisis. the president needs to nominate a permanent successor. >>> vandals spray painted a vietnam memorial. the public works department said it received a report of the vandalism at newwall park. but a few hours emery -- the public works department got another call and crews made a second trip this isn't the first time that that memorial has been targeted. vandals chilled the plaque off two years ago. >> the state of aims to rake in more revenue on this cyber monday because you will be paying taxes on the things you buy, but only sometimes. >> and a sudden turn around for cash-strapped law enforcement agencies, the new job option and the starting salaries. >> wet, windy weather is coming to the bay area, when the next series of storms will arrive. >> the preliminary figures are in and this cyber monday is turning out to be the biggest online shopping day in history. the research firm com score estimates that online
, there was a minister of the gospel there to speak to him. he lost a child as he was living in springfield. mary, his wife, completely freaked out in her grief. but abraham had a good minister, who pulled him in and shared the word with him. he could answer lincoln's concerns and intellectual problems. and he became to come to a deep and genuine faith. >> lee: even after he came to faith, did he wrestle with one of the fundamentals of the christian faith? >> he wrestled with every fundamental of the christian faith. he was a smart man, and quite frankly at his age, christians had misbehaved and turned him off. he had to process every individual christian doctrine for himself. he did come towards a view and a belief and a sovereign god who ruled in the affairs of men. that's what leads to his great speeches, like the second inaugural address. he was not a man who just accepted other man's testimony quickly. he had to study things out and reach it on his own. >> lee: one of the antedotes i found most fascinating, you said, "he longed to go to jerusalem to walk in the savior's steps." tell us about that
night of your life. but for 17-year-old eva marie, this was the turning point. >> that completely changed my life because my dad was not there any more. >> reporter: she already add rough childhood. >> my dad was an alcoholic, and that affected the family because he lost his job and he was abusive. >> reporter: then this. it was 2006. police say her dad brutally attacked two friends with a machete. he went on the run. her mom had to support four kids alone. >> not having enough to eat, not having a place to live. >> reporter: she was 11. she practically raised her brothers and sisters. she went to school, she worked, she maintained a 3.8 gpa. the children's defense fund will give her a $10,000 scholarship along with nine other winners. the program is called beat the odds, and she is. >> i don't regret, like, having to face those obstacles, because i actually feel lucky that it's made me the person who i am now. >> reporter: and the person she is now is truly inspiring. her dad has been in and out of her life. last year he was deported. >> after winning the scholarship, i changed m
to announce that daniel day was lincoln. i took him through mary and lincoln's house and the ceilings were low and he couldn't wait to get out. he felt claustrophobic in the house and lincoln was claustrophobic in that house. he said he needed another year, i have to learn about this man. i would get messages, i need to read about henry clay and gone back in time. an extraordinary character. >> once he became lincoln in a filming of this, there was no more daniel day-lewis. >> absolutely. when i went to richmond to the set, they would have pictures of sally field and mary there and thaddeus stevens and tommy lee jones and at the top it said lincoln. the guy who played stanton said he was so nervous about meeting dain yell day and told you have to call him mr. lincoln. stanton had hurt lincoln in reality in the 1850s. i apologize, mr. lincoln for having hurt you in the 1850s and daniel day, says, it's all right, i've for given you. >> when they heard him coming down the hall, here comes the president. >> i think of you as a movie star and you have a movie star brought a clip from the film. get
in our hearts that for the united states of america, the best is yet to come. [ applause ] mary gonzales had a cold, she also has asthma. so she sees her allergist who has a receptionist susan, who sees that she's due for a mammogram. mary has one that day. that's when she finds out she has a tumor. she has a successful surgery and because her health provider has an amazing connected system, she has her life. i don't know what you have but i have kaiser permanente. kaiser permanente. thrive >>> we're back with more from ben smith, our first social media election. what about the impact on journalism? buzz feed, what's the mission? >> twitter is the front page, not buzz or politics but twitter. people who are intensely engaged in politics are seeing that conversation on twitter. to breaks news, advance the conferen conversation and do something new to people not to rewrite the story. >> that's the platform that people digest. even though in some ways it can be an ago gator, it could send you so -- >> we're hoping people see links on twitter and read them on the site and find other
decide. also tonight bernie goldberg, adam corolla, juan williams and mary catherine hamm. the factor begins right now. hi, i'm bill o'reilly, thafk us tonight. happy veterans day to you who have served your country. you're patriots. we have a power packed program for you tonight. talking points memo in the next segment about dennis miller's contention traditional america is gone forever, is that true? first, a top story tonight cia director david petraeus forced to resign after an extramarital affair this, san awful situation the fbi knew but kept under wraps until after the presidential vote. not even senators on the intelligence committee knew what is going on. >> we receive nod advanced notice. it was like a lightning bolt the way i found out. i came back to washington thursday night, friday morning, the staff director told me there were calls from press about this. i called david petraeus. as a matter of fact i had had an appointment with him at 3:00 that afternoon. that was cancelled. >> bill: what does this story mean for you? joining us now from washington is lieutenant colone
are concerned, i can state my position on abortion. other than that leave the issue alone. >> 20 hail marys, 20 our fathers. ja let's get to our fanl. ana marie cox is a correspondent for "the guardian," and msnbc political analyst karen finney. karen, we just heard senator john mccain a moment ago in "top lines" saying, okay, from now on we republicans should just leave the issue of abortion alone. does he mean that republicans should belatedly accept the supreme court ruling or is he saying that they simply shouldn't discuss the issue in public? >> exactly. has nothing to do with a change of heart. it has to do with a change of talking points. clearly you could see in all of those top lines that a new sheet of talking points were issued to the gop this weekend. but don't let that fool you to make you think the policies have actually changed. i think they're smart enough to say, hey, if we just don't talk about it, maybe it will be okay. i think we're going to get the test test of it with the violence against women act reauthorization. >> ab na marie there was a supplementary question to senat
on what the future of the party should look like. is a g.o.p. civil war looming? juan williams and mary katharine ham will be here to analyze. >> i think republics can change their position, be a lot more open to actual amnesty with enforcement. and to make a bold change in their policy. >> laura: with latinos turning out huge for barack obama. what must republicans do to appeal to this growing item graphic group? we will debate it. >> we have got four americans dead. and we are still saying i think it's the result of the video that was on youtube. the people of america should be outraged. >> laura: congress turning up the heat on the obama administration over its handling of the terror attack in benghazi, libya. so will we finally get the answers we have been looking for? we'll have a special report. caution, you are about to enter the no spin zone. the factor begins right now. hi,everyone. i'm laura ingraham in for bill o'reilly. thanks for watching us tonight. disbelief and despair on the republic party. that is the subject of this evening's talking points memo since romney and elect
to andrew with more of today's top stories. >> joe, i think actually we're going to go and talk to mary thompson. as new jersey begins to recover, gas lines are growing. mary thompson is on the new jersey turnpike this morning. mary, good to see you. but there's been a lot of lines and a lot of people talking about this. >> reporter: yeah, very frustrating situation. take a look behind me, you can see the line at the vince lombardi station. and what you can't see is that it stretches down just about a half a mile to the entrance to this rest stop. our cameraman waited in line to get gasoline, he said it took him about 25 minutes. and brian sullivan drove past it yesterday and said the line was at least 200 cars deep. similar scenes like there are being played out all over new jersey as well as long island. residents driving across state lines to find gas, others expressing increasing frustration with the situation. >> impossible. can't get it. and we have no lights on, so i have to get a gas can for a generator. >> it's a game. we have so much gas right down the street in elizabeth. no
let's meet the candidates left to right ann marie buerkle incumbent republican congress will then. in the center is ursula rozum big green party candidate and on the far right is dan maffei challenge jane four arizona to. each candidate will have 60 seconds and we will allow rebuttals and if we do need them at additional 30 seconds will be given. based on the drawing the first question will be answered by ann marie buerkle. likud this graphic based on a report from bloomberg. it shows the red line combining medicare, medicaid, social security and the interest on the national debt will exceed government revenues by the year 2025. 24 the is 50% more than the government collects assuming it is through 20% of gdp. congresswoman how would you propose changing entitlement programs to keep them solvent? taxes will not get the job done. buerkle: thank you for hosting this today. we have a problem in the country and thus we have the fortitude to have the balanced-budget amendment in place with the money and where it is going. right now they perpetuate themselves. there are no changes propo
not been done here. mary hobson did email me an explanation for that today and said that even though back in september she first contacted a company about doing a review, they decided not to go forward with that review. why she waited until september 18th, speaking of delay, i don't know. she was first told about the ruins that are at the summit by local historianrand richards in july. based on his comments, we had a meeting at supervisor farrell's office july 27th and at that time there was a commitment that they would follow state, federal and city law in terms of the archaeological ruins there. that however has not happened. in terms of her own opinion as mr. richards, who s letter i have put up here. miss hobson herself actually suggests that the archaeologist on staff with the planning department might reference mr. richards as a possible source of good information about this park permit. we can see the archaeological review that was required was not done and has not been ordered or commissioned despite being told about this july 17th. we're next talking about why this should be dead
an effort just getting past initial inspection. no need to go into details. come on, marie, let me show you how the register works. hi, henry. let me introduce you to the new waitress. marie, this is henry-- busboy, delivery boy and future rock star. - hi, it's nice to meet you. - it's nice to meet you. - hey, henry. - hi, mr. washington. - heard you were a big hit last night. - yeah, well. thanks. - sorry i couldn't make it. - that's okay. well, victor, i was just about to give up on you. i'm sorry. it's just that there's always so much paperwork. i can't seem to catch up. how many times do i need to tell you ? slow down. leave a little time for the really important things. you mean, like our chess game ? exactly. thank you, katherine. i can't believe you're really leaving this place. me neither. i hope you and carol will be joining us for the going-away party tonight. i wouldn't miss it for the world. of course i do. it's just that jihan is not yet convinced we should go back to cairo. when do you fly back ? all right. i will call you soon. - what did i tell you, victor ? - not so quickl
heard or felt before. go, go, go, man ♪ gloria ♪ gloria ♪ yo, oh, oh ♪ oooh ♪ it's not marie you're killing me, son, you're killing me. one of the prettiest tunes we ever recorded, if not the most popular, and it was recorded by every group on the east coast. everybody did a cover on this ditty. but we're very proud to say we're the first one that put it on the doo wop map, that's right. yes, we did. ♪ gloria ♪ gloria ♪ do do do ♪ it's not marie ♪ gloria ♪ it's not sherie ♪ gloria ♪ she's not in love with me ♪ can't you see ♪ it's not marie? ♪ gloria ♪ it's not sherie ♪ gloria ♪ but she's not in love with me ♪ ♪ bom bom bom bom ♪ ooh ♪ gloria ♪ hum ♪ i think there's an importance to this music. i call this music either classic rock-and-roll or classic rhythm and blues or original american rock-and-roll. one or the other. and i say that because people seem to be astounded that this music is around 40 years later, but they're not astounded that ragtime jazz is around 80 years later or that classical music is around 200 years later. it is, to
adult life in france, mary cassatt was steadfastly american. she painted the world she knew best, a world of quiet elegance and feminine tradition. she painted her subjects boldly and truthfully with remarkable discipline and intelligence. in the 1870s, mary cassatt discovered the work of edgar degas. she later wrote, "it changed my life. i saw art then as i wanted to see it." she painted her subjects honestly, as they were. the beauty of her finest work combines mastery of the human figure with superb composition. her pictures were tightly structured, composed almost abstractly. cassatt painted fields of color, patterns on an increasingly flattened picturplane. somberiano music ) her study of japanese woodcuts inspired a series of etchings. in them, she found the sureness of line which she had worked so long to acquire. her themes were fragile; yet her energy and force are felt in the brilliant play of her colors and the dynamic precision of her design. mary cassatt was a master. her vibrant works resound with life. ( banjo music ) sasman: those who wish for a leness at a reason
. >> to do that head to and click on -- >> best of rtm. >> when i was little i saw mary poppins and i wanted to fly with an umbrella. i jumped off the back of the umbrella. it broke and i fell to the ground. eric tried the same exact thing. eric is a sky diver and big mountain skier. he took a big patio umbrella, tied it to the underneath of a balloon, went way up in the air and tried to see if it really work and for how long. here is what happened. >> three, two, one. >> here is the question. does he have a back-up device if, in fact, this is not mary poppins' umbrella. >> it's a legit patio umbrella he took from his aunt's deck. >> just like i did. i took the patio umbrella from the picnic table and jumped out from the deck. it didn't work very well. see how it works for eric. >> wow. >> it works. >> how fast is he going, do you know? >> slower than a free-fall, which is good. i don't think he would want to try to land like that. the umbrella holds up for a while, and then -- the whole fabric of the umbrella tearsocity framework. thankfully, of course, eric being a sky
drummer boy. where it is written, quote, mary nodded pa rum pum pum pum, the ox and lamb kept time, pa rum pum pum pum. the ox and the lamb are the rhythm section. if the ox and the lamb aren't there, who's keeping time, mary? she's busy nodding. it doesn't make any sense. what else wasn't in the manager, no red nosed reindeer, no mer-- mary kissing santa claus, no frosty the snowman sing catch me if you can. hey, your holiness, you know what else is never mentioned in the bible? the pope. (cheers and applause) let me double-check here, pope, pope, pope, pope, pope, nope. but you know what, you know what, you know what, just because it's not in here, i still believe that there is a pope. and even if you were trying to buzz stomp my yuletide barn yard, i will still leave out milk and cookies for you. merry christmas. we'll be right back. (cheers and applause) -Ïx=uhr(ú'2lt:eá < %77i8#gzipipam6=[(m",xui'eúi# >> welcome back, everybody. my guest tonight is abc's senior white house correspondent and the author of the outpost, an untold story of american valor. so how did he hear about it?
strategist mary matalin, and david fromm, author of "why romney lost and what the gop can do about it." president obama and speaker boehner have said a lot of right things talking about compromise and cooperation, but on taxes, it seems the gap between the two sides is as big as ever, doesn't it? did the election not change anything? >> the election changed a lot. the election changed the underlying power dynamic between the two parties. you know that great line of al capone's, you can get more with a kind word and a gun than you can get with a kind word alone? the president now has a gun in his hand. the bush tax cuts expire and that makes the republicans sweat. it's a consequence of losing elections, and it's going to be a very uncomfortable month for the two parties. >> mary, what i don't understand, i hear from a lot of republicans, well, the president doesn't have a mandate on this, but both republicans and democrats for a month now have been saying, look, the choice was very clear between these two men. they couldn't be more different. people have said on our program, and yet al
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 1,590 (some duplicates have been removed)